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title: 'The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, August 10, 1918, 3:30 P.M. CITY EDITION, Page 9, Image 13',
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A THE OGDEN STANDARD : OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, AUGUST 1oTT918. 9
' r- -rr 1
1 I Far Subscription and Adverting
;fi l.otpaftnMRta, Ca" Mo. M.
Y'l '. Goes East John Culley, of tho Cul-
J$l ' ley Drug company departed yesterday
ilf afternoon for Chicago -whore he trill
"f represent tho Utah Board of Phar-
II jnacy, at the meeting of the national
if : association, August 12 to 16.
l ARTISTIC funeral pieces a spcclal-
y Dumko Floral, 1601 Hudson avo-
1 nuc. P10110 52 6GS9
II Enter the Navy George Thomas
ff O'Keefe, 951 Twenty-fifth street, and
IK James F. MacDonald, 2S53 Washington
ft avenue, were forwarded to Salt Lake
f yesterday afternoon for assignment In
: the navy. Both men enlisted before
lit the new enrollment rules went Into
m Royal Cafe open, 338 25th. Chopsuey,
ooodles, Meals at all hoars. 6?61
pi Shale Quarry J. 0. Burson, assis-
jg tant state road engineer, was in Og-
Iff den yesterday and with Commissioner
Iff Moroni Skeon and State Road Agent
III w. H. Taylor Jr., made a trip of in
III spctlon to several places where a rock
111 quarrV mlSQt bo opened to supply
lllf finale for the Hooper post road. A
111 number of places in Ogden Canyon and
III also near North Ogden were visited.
llfC Sampls of the materials found will bo
sent to the office at San Francisco
III for a test and the rock accepted will
Its 00 probably recommended by that of-
lls old papers ror sale. Cgden Stand
Its Arrives Overseas Mrs. W. G. Gard-
U ncr has received a cablegram from
tl Europe to tho effect that her husband
m has arrived safely overseas. Mr.
III Gardner enlisted In the field artillery.
S May 15, as a master mechanic and
I IB unlH a snort timc aS natl Decn sta'
ll tioned at Boulder, Colo., at the uni-
IV rcrslty training school.
I Bell boy wanted at Reed Hotel. 7140
m Inducted Tho local board of exemp
li tion received word yesterday to the
effect that Leo J. Edwards has been
I Inducted for service at Camp Dodge.
BREAD at wholesalo prices, fresh
V ind good. Greenwell's two stores. 6886
ft Burglary A room in the Crcston
IflOLCl, uiiujnvu u.v jusa hcuu, no
burglarized yesterday afternoon and
It is reported that a suit of clothes and
i revolver wore taken.
"Tho photographer In your town."
The Tripp Photo Studio, 320 A 25th St.
Yardmaster C. E- Blanchard has
been appointed to succeed' A. L. Her
rlngton as yardmaster at -the termi
nal. Three guesses what is the best but
ler? One guess is enough": It's B. G.
No Rabies The dog which was sent
:o tho state bacteriologist, by Health
Inspector George Shorten, after bitin?
a child, the fore part of the week, has
been reported free from rabies, ac
jordlng to a report from the office at
Renovated Arlington Hotel, manage
ment R. A. Norrls, special monthly
ra'.es 1 or 2-room suites. 7112
Notebook containing the records of
the W. T. C. U. Red Cross unit has
been lost Anyone finding please re
turn Red Cross office, 5th floor, First
National bank Bldg. Phone 1200 -J.
Red Cross Some confusion seems
to exist regarding the persons who
arc entitled to wear and receive the
Red Cross Monday. The Red Cross
authorities wish it understood that
Ihose who have given 72 hours of
faithful and loyal work in one or more
departments of Red Cross work since
, the organization of tho Weber county
chapter are entitled to the Red Cross
Ogden Stake Conference Tomor
row morning at 10 o'clock and in the
afternoon at 2 o'clock the Ogden stake
quarterly conference will be held in
Cattle From Coast J. L. Kelly, a
stock man of California, placed a train
load of choice cattle on the market txi
tho Union stock yards today.
E. H. Jones, a rancher of Kelton,,
Utah, is at the local slock market to
day with a shipment of livestock.
Small Fire At 1:50 this afternoon,
the Are department was called to 26-15
Grant avenue to extinguish a Are
"which partly consumed a small chick -'
on coop. Tho property belongs to thc4
! Married Ansil I. Evans and Beat
rice L. Payne of Ogdon wore married
at the court houso today by Justice
Adam L. Peterson,
Third Ward Dr. Henry W. Nelson
will be tho speaker before the Parent's
, ; class in the Third ward tomorrow
i Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Jones and J. D.
; ; Johnson of Logan, Utah, are visitors In
Ogden today. The men of the party arc
connected with the cattle industry of
tho northern part of the state.
Passed Street Car Jame3 Brown,
tho only defendant In municipal court
this morning, was fined $2, by Judge
George S. Barker for driving a motor
; car past a street car letting off pa8-
DEDICATION OF FUG
111 HONOR OF BOYS
OF SECOND WD
Dedication of Iho service flag of
the Second ward will take place Sun
day evening, at the services at 7 o'
clock. Twenty-five stars will be add
ed to the flag, which now contains
34. The total number of boys who
have gone from that ward is 59. One
red cross also appears on the flag in
honor of Miss Florence Calvert who
Is in the service of the Red Cross as
Lewis W. Shurtllff, John Watson and
Alva Scovillo will be in attendance at
the' meeting. A first class musical
program has been arranged, which in
cludes solos by L. H. Savillc and Wal
ter L. Stephens.
The meeting also marks the dedi
cation of the remodeled chapel. Tho
ward has gone to considerable ex
pense to lower the- choir stand and
enlarge the seating capacity. The
walls have been newly papered and
the wood work repainted.
The list of boys represented by the
service flag follows:
Raymond Dean Allison. Kenneth
Dean Allison, Roger Blain Allison,
Johnathan S. Browning, Frank M.
Browning, Val A. Browning, Wallace
E. Browning, George L. Baker, George
R. Brotherton, Milton D. Bovle, Clyde
S. Boyle, Warren G. Child Jr., Harold
L. Child, Dr. Fred G. Clark, Walter
C. Dalton, Leo S. Doxey, Roy Lester
Herrick Lester G. HInchcliff, Leonard
J. Jenkins, Barton E. Jones, Willard
E. Kay, Harold T. Kay, Orlo Moulding,
Rodney W. McKell. Harmon W. Peory,
Lester J. Stevens, Frank J. Stevens Jr.,
Clyde F. Thomas, Roland M. Thomas,
Stanley Dee Thomas, Jonathan Wal
lace, Roy H. Wilson, Joseph H. Wat
kins Jr.. Ernest A. Wheat, F. Earl
Browning, Lloyd Browning, G. Emmett
Browning, Henry Wm. Browning, Har
ry P. Bagley, James Harold Ballinger,
William V. Black. Clyde S. Clark,
Lawrence T. Deo, Leo Dudman, Floyd i
F. Dudman, Frank P. Emmett, Ken
neth Gallacher, Peter Grondel, How
ard Hall, Archie W. Hopkins, Ensign
Herrick, Frank E. Jude, Carl A. Lind
quist, Howard A. McEntire, John F.
Ophcikens, William H. Purdy, Stew
art A. Rogcrson, Howard Sorensen,
Ernest S. Wilson, Florence Calvert,
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to extend our sincere
thanks to our friends for their kind
ness shown during the death of our
son. Especially do we that the S. P.
boiler shops store department und car
MRS. LOUISA YARRINGTON,
IU0TIGE TO BED CflOSS
We call your attention to the fact
that there are now 3144 pledge cards
I that are unpaid. Of this number of
contributors only 1,013 have paid their
dues for the month of July and 2,131
subscribers are yet delinquent in their
payments for July. It is our duly to
slate conditions of the Red Cross!
pledges and urge upon all delinquents'
to meet their obligations for the two
months ending Aug. 31, 1918.
The great battles are raging and the
wounded are filling the hospitals. No
one can show more patriotism ' than to
do their part for the Red Cross.
RALPH E. BRISTOL,
Chairman of Committee
SUGI BEET MEN
BOLD A MEETING
A meeting of tho sugar beet com
mittee of the Weber county farm
bureau is being held this afternoon at
the offices in the federal building.
Those present will discuss shipping
facilities and their part In the increase
of the nation's supply of sugar.
TBI SOI !S iW
I Mil CORPS
Maurice Conroy, third son of Dr.
and Mrs. E. M. Conroy, yesterday en
listed in the Marine Corps and has left
for Marc Island, Cal. He is also the
their son of Dr. Conroy's family to
enlist. Francis, the eldest, is in tho
medical corps at Camp Greenleaf, Ga.
Ted is a lieutenant of marines in
Franco, having been through tho hot
fighting in tho recent offensive.
Maurice Conroy was a student at
the Ogden High school during tho
past four years, having graduated last
spring. Ho was a mombcr of the
Aero club, the "O" Club, and a leader
in school activities. He was a mem
ber of the football and basketball
teams and has won threo letters for
athletic work. He is 19 years of age.
scngors. The report came to tho sta
tion from the motorman of one of tho
south Washington avenue cars.
THOSE WHO ARE TO
SInco the organization of the local
Red Cross canteen, some very good
work 1 has been done and those in
charge, with their assistants, havo
been very efficient and faithful in
their duties. Mrs. Joseph E. Wright
is chairman of the canteen services
and she has selected, for each day in
the week, captains who in turn have
their lieutenants who assist them in
the work at the depot. For each day
next week the following will serve:
Monday Mrs. Douglas Watson, cap
tain and Mrs. Fishe, Mrs. P. F. Kir
kendall, and Mrs. W. C. Wright lieu
tenants. Tuesday Mrs. McFarland captain,
and Mra. Wilson and Mrs. Farnsworth
Wednesday Mrs. Fred G. Clark,
captain and Mrs. George Glen. Mrs.
May Thomas and Mrs. Frances Hig
Thursday Mrs. A. V. Mcintosh,
captain, and Mrs. Thompson Corn,
Mrs. A. C. Wherry and Mrs. F. E.
Lewis lieutenants. The latter in place
of Mrs. A. Glick who is now in the
Friday Mrs. Jos. S. Taylor, captain,
and Mrs. Litzenberg, lieutenant,
Saturday Mrs. Arnold Bowman,
captain, and lieutenants Mrs. Lcroy
Buchmillor, Mrs. Pike and Mrs. O. M.
The captains and aids for each Sun
day are selected alphabetically so that
no one person or persons will have to
The canteen has been aided In a
number of ways by local people and
especial credit Is given to the Women
of American Patriots who have given
splendidly toward the work. Some
contributions have been received for
which the Red Cross is very thankful,
as the work is dependent upon volun
PRIMARIES ARE NOT
ILL ATTENDED By
That the election this fall for coun
ty officers, congressmen and judges
of tho supreme court will not hold
the intense interest that such elec
tions usually command was evidenced
by the Democratic pramaries in Og
den last night. Primaries wore held
In five wards of the city, representing
the 54 precincts. The number of vot
ers attending each was very small
and one ward was represented by only
Complete reports wcro not received
from any of the districts and tho or
ganization Is waiting until the list of
ward officers is complete before an
nouncing it. Those elected last night
will meet in about two weekB to or
ganize the county committee, elect
the officers and the members of the
The Democrats this year are said to
favor, as one of their planks, the con
solidation of police and sheriff's de
partments in order to establish great
er efficiency and economy of govern
ment, basing the proposal on plans fol
lowed recently in Denver, Kansas
City and other cities.
OHIO COPPER PLANT
AT LARK IS IN
Fire of undetermined origin, which
broke cur early this morning at the
smelting plant of the Ohio Copper
company at Lark, a smelter town be
tween Salt Lake and Bingham, had
done- damage estimated at $75,000 at
noon, and was still burning.
Fire apparatus from Salt Lake and
Bingham prevented the flames from
spreading to more valuable property.
CAR INSPECTOR OF D.S,
Ray D. Bowers, Inspector of the car
service department of the United
States railroad administration, is in
Ogden today in connection with in
The department with which Mr.
Bowers is connected, deals with the
distribution of cars for shipping pur
poses, as well as the return of empty
cars to their source. Tho car servico
section of the railroad administration
also sees that all cars arc filled to
their full shipping capacity.
- Read tho Classified Ada.
Read the Classified Ads.
GERMAN PRISONERS ESCAPE
FROM A SOUTHERN PACIFIC TRAIN
ARRIVING IN OGDEN TODAY
Two German prisoners being
brought to Fort Douglas from the west
escaped at a point on the Southern
Pacific, between Wells and Moor, No-,
vada, during the night, according to'
Eugene Spafford of San Francisco who
arrived in Ogden on No. 6 this morn
ing. The prisoners, he said, were
members of a party of. ten being
brought to the fort by four guards. As
soon as their absence was discovered,
the train was stopped at Cobrc and a
search was started which consumed
an hour. They wore not found, how
ever, and tho train started again and
at Montello the guards and tho re
maining eight prisoners left the train.
The prisoners wore locked in the
jail at Montollo and the guards wired
back along the line, giving instructions
for the organization of search parties.
It is reported this morning that every
part of tho ground between Wells and
Moor and the surrounding country Is
being searched for the escaped Ger
mans. Escape of Prisoners.
The prisoners wore from Chile,
South America, and from Manila, P. I.,
and had been taken into custody by
the United States government on the
outbreak of war. They were ordered
interned in the Fort Douglas prison
camp and had been transferred to San
Francisco and were enroutc to Fort
Douglas when the two escaped.
Mr. Spafford stated that the guards
had been watching their charges in
relays of two. Two of the guards were
in the smoking compartment, he said,
when a portor. passing through tho
train, reported to the' other two t.hat
the vestibule door, where the prisoners
were kept, was open. The prisoners
were occupying a tourist sleeping
coach with other passengers.
An immediato investigation disclos
ed tho fact that two of tho prisonors
'woro missing. The train was stopped
and tho guards aided by other passcn
'gcrs started the search. A train of box
cars was searched and the country im
mediately surrounding Cobrc, but no
trace of the missing men was found.
PROGRESS OF SCHOOL
WAR GARDEN WORK
In a tour of inspection of some of
Ogden's school war gardens made by
the central committee on garden work,
consisting of Supt. H. C. Johnson, J.
U. Eldrodge, Jr.. Mrs. R. B. Portor,
Mrs. G. H. Matson and A. E. Back
man, the opinion was oxpressed unani
mously that the war garden move
ment, manifested by the splendid con
dition of the gardens visited, Is a suc
cess from every standpoint. R. B. Por
tor furnished an automobile for the in
spection. The gardens inspected represented
various types of soil, from the loamy
rivor soil on Parry avenue, the gravel
ly typo on Harrison to the sandv loam
on Thirty-first street. A noteworthy
feature of each garden was the com
plete freedom from weeds making pos
slblo the maximum yields. To illus
trate: Ono garden about two square.,
rods in area had produced at market
price, vegetables to the amount of ?9,j
and tho remainder of the garden will"
represent fully that consumed by tho I
family. A patch of beans of about onej
square rod in area in another garden,
has produced to date 128 pounds of
siring beans. Most of the gardens had
been irrigated with the hose which cu
talled considerable time and labor to
supply sufficiently the needs of the
The vegetables grown were staple
products principally, such as beans,
carrots, beets, corn and potatoes.
However one garden showed fifteen
varieties of vegetables, each growing
nicely und all giving promise of good
The fifteen gardens visited, repres
enting broadly the various districts
from Five Points to Thirty -second
street from Harrison to Wall avenuo,
show what can be accomplished and
what is being done by some war work
ers the boys and girls of Ogdon.
ENGAGEMENT OF MOVIE STAR IN
TERESTS OGDEN ADMIRERS.
From a recent copy of the Washing
ton Times of the United States capital
city the Standard culls tho following,
of interost to the Ogden admirers of
Another star of tho movie firma
ment soon is to be a war bride
Marguerite Clark, one of the fore
most moving picture actresses, is to
wod Lieut Harry P. Williams, sta
tioned in Washington as a member of
tho United States engineers. He is
from New Orleans and is a member of
the F. B. Williams Cypress company.
Lieutenant Williams today admitted
that ho was planning to wed Miss
Clark, and the report also was veri
fied by Miss Clark in New York. Thoy
have not set a date for the wedding.
It will depend on how long before
Lieutenant Williams is ordered over
seas for duty.
In the event his orders como soon,
they will be married at once. Lieu
tenant Williams has been expecting
orders for overseas duty for some
time, he said today.
The romance which brought on the
engagement, according to Mis3 Clark,
began when she was touring the
country in the interest of the third
Liberty loan. While in New Orleans
she mot Lieutenant Williams, who
also was working for the loan. Later
ho went to New York, and the an
nouncement of their engagement rap
Miss Clark will not leave her movie
lovers. She announced that she
would continue to thrill American
movie fans as a mombef of the Fa
mous Players' company.
Lieutenant Williams left this aft
ernoon for New York. He was ap
pointed a lieutenant in the forestry
servico at the outbreak of the war,
wns sent to Washington for special
service with the shipping board, and
later was transferred to tho engineers.
MISS KENNEY LEAVES.
Miss Helen Kenney left Ogden last
Tuesday for Cheyenne Wyo., where
she will visit friends for a few days
cn route to Omaha.
The Misses Hazel Cleary, Lillian
O'Neill and Beulah Baum chaperoned
by Mrs. R. P. O'Neill motored to Po
catello, this week. They will visit
for a few days in the Idaho city with
Miss Marie and Miss Agnes Brophy
entertained the members of their
Knitting club last Tuesday afternoon.
HOUSE GUEST OF MRS. FELL.
Mrs. M. E. Malone of Salt Lako City
has been visiting in Ogden during the
week as the house guest of Mrs. A.
IN IDAHO FALLS.
Mrs. Bernard Bauchman is visiting
in Idaho Falls with Mr- and Mra. Wal
ler Bauchman. Mr. Bauchman is now
at the government school at Boulder,
FROM SALT LAKE CITY.
Miss Gertrude Roche of Salt Lake
City is visiting in Ogdon with Mrs.
GUESTS OF FATHER CUSHNAHAN
Rev. T. Larkin and Rev. J. Sullivan
are visitors in Ogden, the guests of
Monsignor P. M- Cushnahan.
Miss Mario Child entertained six of
her girl friends Thursday at her farm
near the hot springs. The young la
dies motored back later in the evo
nlng and enjoyed themselves at the
springs. The following participated:
Maud Lloyd, Vera Unander, Mida
Richards, Bernice Shafer, Evelyn
Swanson, Leda' Brolly of Blackfoot,
CAM RING TRIP.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Russell and three
sons, Orville, Lawrence and Myron,
Mrs. Mary Russell, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
O. Bartlett and daughter Ruth, Louis
and Hazol James, leave tomorrow on
a camping trip to Fashaven and around
Bear lake The party expects to be
gone about a week or ten days.
COLORED MEN ARE
ACCEPTED AT CAMP
Reports of tho acceptance at Camp
Lowls of the following colored men
who wore sont from Ogden several
days ago havo been received from that
camp by the local board: Jamos H.
Huff, Harrv Scruggs, George Brooke,
Jack II, Whlto, Singleton Brown and
Henry D. Morrow.
The local board has been notified
that James F. Laddames has beon in
ducted by the local board for Clarke
Roy Calhoun has beon examined and
classed for the special service. Gerald
E. Williams has been examined and
rejected for military service.
HAVE CANYON TRIP
The congregation of the Danish
Lutheran ohurch of Ogden, together
with friends from Salt Lake, will hold
an outing, Sunday afternoon in Ogden
The main party will start from the
Bamberger station at 2:30 p. m. All
of their friends are invited.
EODR MORE BOYS
GET INTO IE NAVY
Four more boys who filed applica
tion for tho navy boforo the evening
of August 8th, Tvcro sent to Salt Lako
today for final examination and trans-
We wish to announce that on August 12, 1918, our Dry Clean- !
ing Department will be in operation. We have installed the I'l
most modern machinery; our expert in charge of the depart- !
ment has had a lifetime of experience; our tailor is one of the
1 best in the west; therefore, we feel that we can give the people !
I of Ogden the best work they have ever had in the Dry Cleaning i
I 2147-53 Royal Avenue Phone 367-8
portation to the Pacific coast. The
men were Rex Albert Shurtz, 227
West Thirty. first street, apprentlco
seaman: Ralph John Harrcll, 116 Pat
terson avenue, apprentice seaman;
Calos Bernard Host, Brigham, ap
prentice seaman; Elliot Royal Wight,
Brigham, apprentice seaman.
The boys left with a feeling of sat
isfaction, thinking they were extreme
ly lucky in getting in the navy after
recruiting had stopped.
The United States army, navy and
marine offices arc open now for In
formation only. The navy is accept
ing men who applied for enlistment
and signed application blanks prior
to August S. The army is not taking
any men. At the army station ono of
the members of the staff will bo on
duty at all times to give information.
ON M TO FRANCE
Word has been received that R. A,
Noggle, brother of CapL R. L. Nogglc
has passed an examination and has
boon accepted for Y. M. C. A. work
across seas. Mr. Noggle has recently
been employed in oloctrical engineer
work in the shipbuilding work, at Hog
Word has also been received from
Capt. Noggle that he is on his way
Pat Not Wholly
Pleased With Answer
To His Prayers
(This story came from Paris via
An Irish soldier, after eight months
of hard, active service, applied for a
furlough. His request was granted
and then it dawned on him that he had
no money to take advantage of his
holiday. He wanted $100 to go to
He was at his wit's end. there boing
no time to be lost, when he recalled
his old mother's advice to apply to the
good God above in time of trouble.
So he wrote and posted his letter.
"Dear Lord: Here I am after fight
in' 10 months in mud up to me neck.
The work Ih somewhat unpleasant,
but ye'll be glad to hear that I killed
50 Germans. Now, I'm a little tired
and I have me furlough all right, but
1 have no money etl, having spont
mosl of what I had for prayer books.
Ask Fr. Tom McCarthy If ye don't
believe me. So, Lord, I aak ye in tho
name of all the saints for the small
sum of $100. Sure, ye'll never miss
it, and if ye send me the money I'll
never forget yer in me prayers.
In due course this appeal reached
the censor's office, which happened
in this, particular locality to be housed
In the Y. M. C. A. quarters. The let
ter was passed around and aroused
considerable attention and interest
as Casey was known to bo a brave
and cheerful fighter.
Contributions were sought, and
finally the sum of $50 was raised.
This was sent to the applicant, with
out comment, in a Y. M. C. A. enve
lope. The next day the following ac
knowledgment was rccelvod:
"Dear Lord: 1 rccolved your $50
as per application for furlough money,
and I think ye. May yer shadow nev
er grow less. But I make so bold
a-s to givo ye a word of warning. Send
tho next money by the K. C.'s. Yo sent
tho last by the Y. M. C. A. and they
nipped half of iL
THREE MEN HELD TO I
BE EXAMINED AS
A now trick was attempted on De- 'H
tcctive Brig Jensen this morning by s
suspected draft evader in an effort to
; allay suspicion and havo himself pass- rH
' ed without question. Tho detective ac- PH
cosled three men, Georgo Adams, John 'iH
( Howard and Joseph Megeh, on Twen- kH
ty. fifth street and asked them con- I
coming their draft status. 'H
Adams is snid to have told the de-
toctivc that he was 34 years of ago :
and did not noed to register. The de- , .H
tcctive questioned this and told him he ; 'H
would take him along on general sus- H
picion. Then Adams ' is said to have ,
pulled out his registration card and to
have remarked, "Well, if there is
going to be so much red tape about it, iH
there it is."
It showed him to be 28 years of age
on June 5, 1017. He know nothing I
concerning his standing with his local 'H
'board, so he will bo hold until an In
vestigation can bo made. F.
I Howard also had a peculiar story,
I He told the detective that he had
I served twenty mouths in tho peniten
tiary in Kansas for stealing twonty
gallons of whiskey from tho sheriff of
Wellington, Kansas and selling it.
Mogeh said he was an Austrian. Ho
1 had S2D5 in his pocket. He was regis
' tcred at Laurel, Montana, but knew '!
nothing more about his standing. !
Deaths and Funerals ;l
YARRINGTON The funeral of 'hH
Howard D. Hess Yarrington was held
yesterday afternoon in tho Lindquist
chapel with Rev. J, W. Hyslop offl- i
elating. The Episcopal funeral pray
er services were given by Rev. Hy-
slop. The musical numbers wero as iM
follows: "I Think When I Read of that .H
Dear Story of Old" and "Beautiful
Isle" byMrs. Lorene Snyder and "Be- l
cause He Loves Me So," by Mrs. Watt t H
Lloyd. Interment was made in Ogden
city cenieter. Rev. Hyslop officiated fM
at the grave. f-
DOXEY Mrs. Minnlo Marie Doxey H
died Friday at 12:30 p. m. at her res- OH
idence In Rose Court, after a month's
Illness. She was born Jn Ogden, Sep-
teinber 5, 1SS7, tho daughter of Cyrus 'H
and Ellen Balrd Cannady. She was
a membpr of the Lattery-Day Saints
church and Is well known in this city, IH
She Is survived by four children; De
vere, Glen and Wayne, and her hus
band, Albert Doxey.
Funeral services will bo hold vlH
tomorow at 2 p, m., in the ',11
Eleventh ward meeting house, '''
Bishop Nathan A, Tanner officiating, H
Tho body will He in state at the resi-
donee, 2927 Lincoln avenue today i'l
from G until 0 o'clock and tomorrow
until funeral hour. Interment Ogden IH
City cemetery. IH
BOUWDIUS The funeral of Mrs. JH
Catherine Bouwdius was hold at 10 j.H
a. m. Friday at the home of tho son, ,H
William Bouwdius, In Wilson Lam. 'H
The deceased was born in Holland, :H
March, lSdS and camo to Utah in 1847. H
She is survived by four daughters,
four sons, and 39 grand children, Her
home was at 2925 Grant .avenuo.
PETTI N GILL Funeral services for l
Merrill H. Pettingill will be held Sun- iH
day at 4 o'clock in the Willard taber- H
nacle. The body will lie in state at jH
the home in Willard today and to- H
morrow until funeral hour. Floral of-
forings may bo left at tho Larkin chap- JH
el until 1 o'clock tomorrow and thoy '
will be taken to the home. Interment IH
WOOD Bishop James Wood for- ;H
mcrlv of Clearfield, passed away at H
the Dee hospital at 1:30 a. m. today. jIH
Ho was a member of the North Wo-
ber stake high council. The body H
is at tho Larkin funeral chapel. ill
; jpRL j5hS WOMAN-ONE OF THE BEST PICTURES EVER E BRLlSB BIG EXTRA-1015 BUSHMAN and BEVERLY SKLHlj I
W'I'-M-WW MADE' I M3WW BAYNE in "TWO CUPIDS"-A Riot. & W K
!! llSfeiSJM -T- ' IMAPM Also CHAPLIN and MABEL NORMAND in the WM'T I
l lpl JlJl, l Sl3,lPC jj "JAZZ WAITER" t; pj